from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A criminal.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To press or squeeze; crumble (bread).
- To press or squeeze out; pour out.
- To convey slyly.
- To froth or curdle.
- To shiver.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Any Melbourne lawyer looking at his % of a genuine $17. 5K would be on a jet to the target much quicker than this crim is moving.
What right has ther gover'ment ter make outlaws an 'crim'nals o' men as wouldn't steal a cent that didn't b'long ter them if they was starvin '? "
If the crim crosses the threshold into someones property they have to take responsibility for what happens.
Or is it just that they are all looney pinkoe liberal bed wetting crim loving nancy boys who are scared of their own shadows?
All I wanted was the person who could tell me the most identifiable/prolific crim and the options to nail him/her/it.
As for your recidivist crim, your boss, Home Economics Seketry Jaqui Smith, has furnished him with a novel defence.
How can you stop yourselves from giving him a really good kicking next time you encounter him (crim or mag)?
It must get counted in the ‘violent crime’ column the way they wanted it changed to crim dam. on October 23, 2009 at 6: 09 pm Civ_In_The_City
A simpler solution would be to tag the crim, if he moves faster than 5mph he explodes.
The three ulterior intentions are theft, GBH or crim dam.